SoftSide Magazine Issue 46 (Computers in Education) (July 1982). CATS (Translations by Alan J. Zett. The Computer-Assisted Testing System will turn your micro into a masterful testing machine. This time we bring you the input module and will complete this educational utility in the next issue.) - Jon Voskuil, Entertainment Tomorrow - (The authors continue their series on computer aided special effects in the film industry. This time — a fascinating scenario considering the movie theatres of the future.) - Fred D'Ignazio and Allen W. Wold, My Side of the Page (Lance has received some interesting response from readers of his review of the Modem I. In addition, he gives us his comments on supposed software rip-offs.) - Lance Micklus, A Few Words From the Phantom Programmer (An author who wishes to remain anonymous gives his views on a new command for BASIC — PUNT) - Anonymous, Computer Graphics (This article is a continuation of the series started in May. Transformation techniques are explored in-depth, varying the rates of change during a transformation series.) - Joan Truckenbrod, Why Johnny Can't Program — Materials for Computer Literacy (Teachers are finding themselves in a quandry when choosing educational materials to teach computer awareness. The author gives an overview of the available resources and some helpful tips on how to utilize them.) - Dean F. Hayden Macy, Machine Head - Spyder Webb, Editorial, Input/Output, Hints and Enhancements, Calendar, Bugs, Worms and Other Undesirables, General Information (Concerning SoftSide Line Listings, SWAT and Media Versions), New Products, Advertisers Index, K-Byter - SNAKE SCRAMBLE (Race around the base of a tree, swallowing the fallen apples as you go. Be careful though, take a bite of your own body and you're a goner.) (Apple) - Leonard Vincent, Enhanced Disk Version - APPLESOFT EXTENSIONS (Here are some welcome and badly needed enhancements to the features of Applesoft, including RESTORE to line number and a true LINE INPUT.) (Apple) - Kerry Shetline, PUZZLE JUMBLE (Create your own custom puzzles, mix them up and try to put them back together again. It's not as easy as it might sound.) (Apple) - Steve Faiella, QUIK FOLIO (This compact, extremely well-documented program allows the amateur investor to perform a simple analysis of his portfolio) (Apple) - Rod Packer, Review of FIREBIRD (Apple) - Hartley G. Lesser, TUNEIN (A colorful implementation of "Simon Says," this sound and graphics game is a joy of frustration to play. In addition, the authors have given us an interesting tutorial on complicated graphics without Machine Language.) (Atari) - William Morris and John Cope, K-Byter - PICTURES AT AN XIO-BITION (Through ingenious use of the ATARI's XIO commands, this little gem creates paintings on your screen Mondrian would have been proud to sign.) (Atari) - David Suwala, Enhanced Disk Version - MENU PLUS (Have you ever wished you could see a menu of your disk the moment you booted your system? Well, now it's possible, and so are many other extremely convenient features with this utility.) (Atari) - Paul Marentette, Review of SIMULATED COMPUTER (Atari) - Craig Chamberlain, Review of MICROSOFT BASIC (Atari) - Sheldon Leemon, Article - EXPLORING THE ATARI FRONTIER (This time we further explore the ATARI display list. Through a detailed example, the author constructs an elaborate "Title Page" sequence.) (Atari) - Alan J. Zett, Enhanced Disk Version - STARBASE GUNNER (Get ready for fast action in deep space. The enemy is attacking at high speed and you are the only one who can stop them!) (S-80) - David Hillard, K-Byter - PEGBOARD SOLITAIRE (The wood board and golf tees you used to build this game in your crafts class are no longer necessary. Put them away and play this game classic on your screen.) (S-80) - Bernard Harford, DOTS (Remember the pencil and paper game the teacher always used to yell at you for playing when you should have been studying? Well, here it is on the screen of your micro. You can play against your friends or the computer. Watch it — no one at SoftSide has beat the computer yet!) (S-80) - Charles E. Wooster, Review of ZBASIC 2.0 (S-80) - Tim Knight.